i want to know the use of shall/will properly...

11-06-2016 1 Answers
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Will or shall? These two verbs are the subject of my latest endeavour to shed some light on the use of modal verbs in English. As with can versus could and may as opposed to might, there are certain ‘rules’ in standard British English grammar regarding the distinction between will and shall which you should be aware of, even if the current consensus is that these two verbs are generally interchangeable in most, but not all, situations. The situation is slightly different in American English, too. The following is an exploration of the main uses of will and shall. I shall be in Japan, but you will be in New York The verb will is used in a number of ways, but we chiefly use it (followed by the infinitive of another verb) to talk about the future: 1.  Hopefully, we will have a very good election. 2.  Life in the village will never be the same again. 3.  When will you go to New York? 4.  I will be in Japan this time next year. The negative form is will not, which is often shortened to 

11/06/2016
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